Recent Blog Posts

Orussey Market – Short Film

I had a few spare hours in between assignments, while I was in Phnom Penh last week and was able to film this. Orussey Market is one of my favorite places in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. It is a market that serves the local population of Phnom Penh. If you show up early it...

The buzzsaw of broken dreams – 4 keys to making projects relatable to your audience

We all have a long list of dreams, things we want to accomplish. Some are things we want to accomplish immediately, some may take a year or two and some may require a lifetime to accomplish. Dreams and goals are a language that everyone understands. They are a...

What We Say Matters – Propaganda, Integrity, Honor and Value in Humanitarian Communications.

Yesterday I had an experience that I am still a little stunned by and quite honestly enraged by. After a long discussion with close friends I feel that I am now at a place where I can process it and share my thoughts on the issue.  While on facebook yesterday I came...

How to be an Ethical Humanitarian Photographer

According to Websters the definition of a humanitarian is this: A person promoting human welfare and social reform. So a reasonable extension of that definition to the title of humanitarian photographer might look something like this. A humanitarian photographer is...

Extended moments from Xining, China

A few weeks ago I had the opportunity to spend a week on assignment in Xining, China. During my downtime I was able to spend sometime wandering the city and a national park. I really enjoy exploring a place and discovering the beauty that presents itself when you...

How to Make Your Fascination Contagious – for Photographers

Build Character In an earlier series of articles I talked about the idea that our fascination with the people and situations we photograph is what makes the ideas we are sharing contageous. While it seems like our enthusiasm for our work should be enough to make...
Orussey Market – Short Film

Orussey Market – Short Film

I had a few spare hours in between assignments, while I was in Phnom Penh last week and was able to film this. Orussey Market is one of my favorite places in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. It is a market that serves the local population of Phnom Penh. If you show up early it...

read more
How to be an Ethical Humanitarian Photographer

How to be an Ethical Humanitarian Photographer

According to Websters the definition of a humanitarian is this: A person promoting human welfare and social reform. So a reasonable extension of that definition to the title of humanitarian photographer might look something like this. A humanitarian photographer is...

read more
Extended moments from Xining, China

Extended moments from Xining, China

A few weeks ago I had the opportunity to spend a week on assignment in Xining, China. During my downtime I was able to spend sometime wandering the city and a national park. I really enjoy exploring a place and discovering the beauty that presents itself when you...

read more

I live in the intersection of three worlds; photography, filmmaking and brand strategy. My photography and filmmaking focus on the human elements that are woven through the everyday fabric of our lives and how those moments intersect with brands we believe in. 

The worlds of photography, filmmaking and brand strategy are related and intertwined, the pursuit of each fuels my personal growth in the other.

My time spent photographing places, cultures and people provides a creative outlet and testing ground for new techniques and ideas. My personal projects are conceived and pursued in an effort to show the value and equality of each individual and celebrate the similarities of the human experience around the world.

Bryon Lippincott

Bryon Lippincott

Bryon Lippincott is a humanitarian photographer, filmmaker and brand strategist working primarily with nonprofit and humanitarian organizations in Asia and around the world. His work is focused on helping organizations communicate the impact of their work by designing brand strategies, producing films and capturing photos that portray the courage, value, and spirit of the people they are serving. You can out more about his work with humanitarian organizations at Sharing Dots.org.

To date he has worked on assignment in 11 countries, with over 70 different organizations and individuals, and produced video projects in 8 different languages.